The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 17, 1954, Page Page 2, Image 2

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Lincoln, Nebraska
Wednesday, November 17, 1954
Editorial Comment
Is mt Enough
Though comparatively few newspaper readers
realize it, members of the Senate and the House
are thinking along lines other than pro or anti
McCarthy. One pf the really big issues scheduled
for debate on the floor in Congress is Universal
Military Training.
This issue has been discussed at great length '
from many points of view, with comparatively
few definite conclusions except one. The ma
jority of persons concerned with drafting any
UMT law agree that such a program is neces
sary. The major source of debate stems from
varied opinions on the methodology to be used
In setting up such a program and administer
ing it when once it is established.
One of the more recent plans calls for a six
months training' period for alh physically fit
young males when they reach the age of 18.
After the six month stint, these boys will be
assigned to reserve units, in which they will
serve for nine and one-half years for a total
of 10 years military service.
Certainly, reserve duty for so long a period is
not particularly appealing to those who might
be forced to fulfill such a requirement. How
ever, this same reserve duty might appear very
attractive to individuals currently involved in
a two, three or four year enlistment in some
branch of the armed forces. The most logical
objection to this most recent scheme points out
that our military establishment is not lacking
semi-skilled army, navy or air force personnel.
What all branches need are men who know
their jobs better than the basic training given
during their first, early years of service.
Though their authors may scream this is not
so, all UMT plans to date have more or less
included the same, basic scheme in their for
mat. All programs seemed to be aimed at giv
ing great masses of young men a brief taste
of military life with assignment to reserve
units to occur as soon as possible after this
brief smattering.
However, our basic problem in keeping the
military forces up to snuff is not in procuring
untrained personnel. . The big problem is that
comparatively few persons ever seriously con
sider making the military a career, hence there
is a constant turnover in manpower and the
resulting lack of men with military know-how.
There are many theories or explanation on this
lack of career military personnel. One factor
which seems to appear in all the individual ex
planations is that civilian life is so much more
appealing than military service. Greater per
sonnel freedom, higher income and greater
chances for success seem to be high on the
list. Since there is no indication that anything
can or will be done to make civilian life more
unpleasant, it is only logical that something
should be done to make the military mode of
living better for the individuals involved. This
is not to say there should be a movement to
make the military a cushion existence and give
persons in uniform a government paid tour
through life, but our legislators should take
some of the recent actions which could be
classified anti-military into consideration for
possible changes. Recent changes in the re
tirement regulations and rulings concerning
military operated stores for service personnel
should be high on the list of actions to be re
considered. UMT and the several plans proposed for its
establishment and operation are aimed at im
proving our military strength. The plans sug
gested thus far center around producing greater
numbers of men with a small amount of mili
tary training. Military leaders say the major
problem in the armed forces at this time is not
having large masses of men with little train
ing, but keeping highly trained, highly skilled
persons in the military establishment.
An economy minded Congress has done much
to make the none-too pleasant military life
even less satisfactory, particularly for persons
who follow the life vof a soldier, sailor or air
force man on a long-tferm basis.
It would be far wiser for critics of UMT to
stop the gabble about the danger of a police
state such a program might bring, and think
about spending UMT destined funds to combat
the really basic reason for our military crisis.
Though laws may be passed making compara
tively small periods of military service neces
sary, these same laws will not finally solve our
nation's military woes. When the military can
offer a rewarding vocation is when we can
look for a definite improvement within our
armed forces. Merely drafting plans for mass,
short-term military service is not enough. T. W.
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
fey Dick ftiblcr
Copped Copy
Technique For Sleep
Learning Discovered
From the American Collegiate
Press comes the startling revela
tion that some student has devel
oped a "sleep-learning" technique
which got him through college. His
name is A. W. Turnbow, a 1954
Nebraska college graduate now
supposed to be president of Sleep
Learning Research association in
Omaha. It seems Turnbow first
read 2,000 Russian vocabulary
words into a machine, then gave
the English meaning to each. The
results were so successful he read
his notes into the machine and thus
developed his sleep-learning tech
nique. ,
Turnbow said it was hard at
first but "anyone can learn while
he leeps if he sticks to it."
And to think he is a Nebraskan
and we have never heard of him!
It's certain that if University stu
dents have heard of Turnow, he
would have been the most famous
man on campus and the wealthi
Nebrashan Lelterip...
(Editor Note: Hereafter letters submit
ted to The Nehrmkan will not be printed
If ther exceed maximum of 250 words.
Tills maximum has been set duo to space
shortage on the editorial page.)
Attention Juniors!
Dear Editor:
The 1954-55 Innocents Society,
In keeping with the high standards
of eligibility for its organization,
has set as its minimum scholas
tic requirement for membership
an overall weighted average of
6.0. This rise in the scholastic re
quirement will go into effect im
mediately. The Innocents Society is looking
for members who are outstand
ing in both activities and aca
demic achievement on the Univer
sity of Nebraska campus. Our
Constitution definitely states that
the Innocents Society has been
"organized for the welfare and
interests of this university." It is
our feeling that the members of
our Society can best fulfill these
purposes only if they are superior
in all phases of campus endeavor.
THE INNOCENTS SOCIETY
Nom de Plume
(Editor's Note: The following- letter
came to The Nebraskan unsigned except
I'or the obvious fictitious name of von
Sigafoos. The Nebraskan felt that It was
too humorous a letter to pass up. How
ever, we would like to know who the
author really ii.)
Dear Editor:
I am mad. And when I get mad,
I get mad.
Mr. Maximillian Shulman, In
his column in The Nebraskan, has
consistently endeavored to ridi
cule and defame the great clan of
Sigafoos, by slander and mockery.
The disgrace of sitting by, un
able to avenge this great misde
meanor has for the pst few
weeks caused me insufferable
hardships. I have been reduced to
a mere shadow of my former self,
due to the scurrility of these ar
ticles. I have been scorned and
snobbed by my friends, jeered at
on the street, and made the laugh
ing stock of the campus.
Heretofore, we Sigafoos have
been a proud race, undaunted in
the face of peril, trustworthy, loy
al, helpful, friendly, courteous,
kind, cheerful, and peace-loving.
We have been idolized by all;
looked down upon by none.
In keeping with the age-old pol
icy of the Sigafoos family, I have
suppressed the urge to seek re
venge. I have for the past few
nights been spending quiet even
ings in seclusion, puffing serene
ly on my imported barium-plated
opium pipe; we Sigafoos don't be
lieve in smoking, as recent medi
cal tests have definitely proved
that tobacco is the major cause
of copper diabetes, gout, the gapees
(which usually take effect in Eng
lish classes), hoof and mouth dis
ease and hangnails. I have been
consoling my ire by enterprising
myself in onehanded games of red
dog, and casually sticking pins into
Mr. Shulman's image, so deftly
created for me by my aunt,
Claudia Sigafoos, ere she was
burned at the stake by the Mau
Mau terrorists in 1934.
Pondering upon the idea of re
taliation, I find I can no longer
bear the disgrace. Unless Mr.
Shulman ceases this degradation,
of the appelation of my family,
I will be forced to fling down the
gauntlet, and I can assure you,
we Sigafoos have power.
For example: The Mafia in
New York is headed by Marconi
Antonio Sigafoos; the NKVD is
under the supervision of Boris
Ivan Sigafoos; the FBOU is led
by Sir Cedric Edmund Beaumont
Sigafoos IV; the city of Wuchang,
China is controlled by Chan Sin
Fu Sigafoos.
A word to the wise, Mr. Shul
man, leave the"' name Sigafoos
alone.
A.ESOP Fredrick Antiochus
Bruno von Sigafoos
Opinion Or Fact?
Dear Editor:
Yesterday's editorial stating why
The Nebraskan will continue to
print the statement, "God Has a
Place on Campus," shows a lack
of understanding on the part of
the writer as to the meaning of
the statement, as well as of the
reasons it . is objectionable. It
claims that the statement is a
fact, and that it therefore is not
editorializing to print it.
"The statement, "God Has A
Place On Campus," refers not to
Cod as such, but religious belief
and activity. It states, as the
Professional Religious Workers
perceived, that students ought to
find a place even for religious ob
servance among their many activ
ities. Editorializing Is the statement
of an opinion in a news story. The
criterion by which distinction is
made between fact and opinion is
not majority belief, as the writer
seems to think it is, for that
would still be nothing more than
widely-held opinion." The criterion
of a statement's truthfulness is
the extent to which it can be sub
stantiated. When a newspaper has
good reason to think that certain
information is true, it will print
it, even if the majority of the
readers think otherwise. Certainly
the formerly-held belief that the
world is flat did not make the
world any less round.
The statement, "God Has A
Place On Campus," may be true.
It may also be untrue. The writer
of yesterday's editorial believes it
is true. That is her opinion. There
are some who think it is untrue.
That is their opinion. There are
still others who don't think there
is a preponderance of evidence
either way. That is their opinion.
Thus, the editorial defends a state
ment which is not only unsubstan
tiated, but disputed as such, it is
an editorialization. It would be an
editorialization even if we accept
the strict meaning the editorial
writer belioyes it has, for it would
still be an opinion.
" Yesterday's writer used the in
teresting argument that even
though the existence of a god
cannot be shown logically, it can
be accepted on faith. But how can
one decide whether a question can
be decided on faith or not? What
about those people with faith that
there is no god? The believer is
still left with the problem of show
ing why his "faith" should be
accepted over the unbeliever's
"faith."
I hope that I have made the is
sue sufficiently clear, and that
The Nebraskan will be persuaded
of the advisability of removing the
statement in question.
F. JAY PEPPER
Final Remarks
Dear Editor:
The issue which Mr. Cooper III,
and I have carried on in this paper
has degraded to personal attacks
upon both Mr. Cooper and myself.
Really I did not intend this to
be the case, so I shall end this
discussion with the following re
marks. 1. Mr. Cooper shows no knowl
edge of the basic democratic prin
ciples such as: What is demo
cratic discipline. What is demo
cratic integrity. What are the du
ties of democratic countries.
2. Mr. Cooper regards himself
as an authority when he states
thus, "The United States policy in
respect to these nations (meaning
the Continental Chinese govern
ment) is wrong." I might ask if
Mr. Cooper is. such an authority,
why doesn't he hold Secretary
Dulles's position?
3. Mr. Cooper holds that my
views should be reviewed from
the psychological viewpoint. What
does Mr. Cooper know about psy
chology? 4. As far as I am concerned I
have backed democratic govern
ments ever since I could think for
myself, and since our democratic
way oflife (Panama) was nearly
terminated in the year 1951, I have
learned to appreciate what it is
to be a citizen of a democratic
country.
5. Mr. Cooper III should just go
to a psychiatrist, or sit in some
dark little corner and brood over
his maladjustment to our way
of living. Criminals as the Chinese
Communists have no place in our
society.
6. If we start trading with lie
Chinese Communists, this will lend
to strengthening their position with
FIFTY-SECOND YEAR
. Member: Associated Collegiate Press
Intercollegiate Press
Representative: National Advertising Service,
Incorporated
terrify of Nebraska as xwrasshM tt students aewi and
The Aebrasfcaa a rubiuhm by tueats of the Lu.
vtoMMU oty. According to Article 11 of the By-laws
overling student publications and administered by the
oard of Publications, "it is the desired poller of lb
Hoard thai publications sindes its luritdictio shall be
free from editorial censorship ea the part of the Board,
or so the part of any member of the faculty of the
lalTinrty, hot do members of the tutf of The Nebraskan
are porsoaaUs respontibl for what they say or do or
cans to bo prlMed."
goberrfptioa refer are ti a semester, 12. 3D mailed or
$ for the college year, S4 mailed. Hingl copy dc Pub
limbed tare times a week during the school year except
vacations and examination periods. On issue la published
glaring august by the L'afversity of Nebraska ander the
snpervUion of the Committee oa Student Publications,
frrtered as oeeoad elase . matter at the Post Office la
Lincoln, Nebraska, aadei act vt Congress, March , 87,
aad at special tat of postage provtded for la Sectloa
110S, Act of Congress of October'!. 1917. aathortr.
September ID, 11)22.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Klitot.. . Tom Woodward
Kdilorlal Page Editor Jan Harrison
Managing Editor kay Notky
News Editor Marianne Hansen
Copy Editors Bruce Brugmann, Writ Fellman,
Sam Jensen. Marilyn Mitchell
Sports Editor . Howard Vann
feature Editor Cra-e Hnrvev
Ac Editor Gary BtirchflrJd
REPORTERS
Beverly Deep. Fred IMly, Joanne Junge, Bang Jelger
huls. Boger Hrnkle, Luclgrace Kwltzer, Julie' Marr, Barb
Rharp, Jrre DeVllblse, Barbara Sullivan, Eleanor Plfer,
Peggy Voltke. t'orrine Kkstrom. Fran Belstorff, Judy
Boat. Ron Warloskl. Ulllan Hasconlldge. Annette Niras,
Connie Hurst, Kuthe Rosenqulst. Pat Brown, Marietta
Kantln, Jean Johnson, Kay Law son.
BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager Cbel Singer
Ass't Business Managers Be Belmont, Barbara Kick.
George Madseo Andy Hove
Circulation Mwnager Nell Miller
Night Njwi Editor .Sat Jtasea
Russia. (See Foreign Affairs, An
American Quarterly Review, Oc
tober 1954, Vol. 33 No. 1, page
110.) .
7. His behaviour (Mr. Cooper
III) may be due to this pseudo
Intellectualism that is flooding our
universities. This makes a person
unfit to live with himself, unfit
to live in our democratic system
of government, and lastly it would
make him unfit even for the Com
munists to use as a dupe. This
factor leaves him in an unhappy
niche.
FRANKLIN SOGANDARES
BERNAL Washington Quoted
Dear Editor:
Washington was anxious in his
Farewell Address to impress upon
the mind of the American people
the necessity of morality in govern
ment and that it is preferable on
practical grounds.. But consider
this passage:
In the execution of this plan (the
practical grounds. But consider
experiment of moral government)
nothing is more essential than that
permanent, inveterate antipathies
shall be excluded and that in place
of them just and amicable feel
ings toward all should be culti
vated. The nation which indulges
toward another a habitual hatred,
or a habitual fondness, is in sone
degree a slave. It is- a slave to its
animosity or to its affection, eu.ier
of which is sufficient to lead it as
tray from its duty and its Inter
est. Antipathy in one nationxagainst
another disposes each more readily
to offer insult and injury, to lay
hold of slight causes of upmbrage,
and to be haughty and intracta
ble when accidental or trifling oc
casions of dispute occur . . .
Every phrase is germane today.
Take the figures which we hear
on the numbers of executions and
imprisonments in China. Now it is
one of the misfortunes we experi
ence by not having any represen
tation in that country that they
probably have their origins in the
waste-paper basket of the British
Embassy or in the tips which we
get from the spy system we main
tain in the country we are told
we must ignore. Setting that aside,
however, and taking them liter
ally we must ask ourselves if they
constitute a larger percentage of
the Chinese population than did the
dispossessed and murdered Tories
of our own revolution or the vic
tims of the numerous civil troubles
of England as it came into being
as a nation or those of the Reign
of Terror and Jaquerie. We must
read the surveys or conditions in
the factories of the industrial revo
lution and consider that China will
not have the help of a virgin con
tinent's resources in her battle for
a modern capital-labor ratio, nor
is theirs a central American civil
ization for her to plunder or an
Africa and India to exploit. Only
when we have thus considered may
we begin to cast stones. Humility
is still a virtue. Perhaps with its
aid we will come closer to success
fully cultivating a "just and am
icable feeling towards all." j
Washington says a nation may j
be "a slave to its animosity." How j
better could he have described the
relatoinship between American
foreign policy and that of Russia?
A.11 we really know is that we are
against whatever the Russians are
for, and they are quite subtle
enough to make use of this fact.
When they tell us they want- u to
recognize China we eat it up. They
advocate China precisely to make
sure we oppose it. The greater
coup of Russian policy was not to
bring about it Communist revolu
tion in China, (they had rather less
to do with that than is commonly
supposed) but rather to immedi
ately take all the credit for it. The
most plausible explanation of Ko
rea is that it was engineered by
the Kremlin using the government
of North Korea which it did control
to gain control of .the .Chinese
Communist government which it
did not. When we were incensed
into driving north of the treaty
parallel their fondest hopes were
realized, for it brought the Chi
nese into military conilirt v ith i ;
United States and the only two na
tions from which the Kremlin has
anything to fear became enemies.
Even better than the drain on
American .manpower, .materials
and attention was the increased
control Russia gained in China
which had to turn to Russia had
created in the form of supposed
U. S. far-eastern imperialistic in
tentions. Washington is quite right
and those who "indulge in" hatred
of Russia are often her most per
fect dupes.
The Farewell Address goes on to
speak of a nation's duty and inter
est. This is very close to the meat
of the question, for they are not
spoken of as contradictory. The
sense is more that they supplement
and condition one another. Suicide
is never a moral act. A nation
may violate its interest only so far
and then that violation is immoral.
We may be repelled by the philoso
phy of the Chinese government, its
methods and deeds, but we are not
required to spite ourselves by re
fusing to have anything to do with
it. The hope that we might be able
to do anything, once represented
in China, to modify the policies we
dislike, or that Chinese participa
tion in the UN would bring pres
sure on them sufficiently to bring
this about is only a modest thing.
But what can we hope to achieve
by the hollow and perhaps truly
callous gesture of a self-righteous
pose? Are we to declare war on
China, conquer it a-d im-"e c"
ideas. Such seems to be the only
alternative suisviteu so ia.
The U.S. would not consciously
do such a thing as seek war with
China. Once our armies were en
gaged there the Russians would
have a free hand onthe rest of
the world. They could and would
overun both Europe and the Near
East. We would, then have to with
draw from China and would prob
ably be unable to defend our own
own shores. Getting us Into such
a war is the logical next step in
the Russian scheme. There are
those who think we should fight
China over airplanes shot down
near their borders. They should
think about the last words In the
section quoted above.
GUY I. COOPER III
Woman's View
Ancient Marbles Found
The Daily Californian reports
that a prehistoric Las Vegas, Ne
vada, has been unearthed in the
neighboring state of Utah.
Analysis of relics recovered
from the area of a 1000-year-old
Indian village in southwestern
gaming pieces. Among the dis
coveries were a number of stone
balls about the size of golf balls
that seem to suggest a prehistor
ic version of "skill ball."
This "sports-minded" communi
ty, inhabited some time during
the 10th century, was a sizable
one. It contained several dozen
buildings of wood and adobe.
Strange Procedure
Results In Beaufy
. i t
By MARILYN TYSON
If you men only knew the trials
and tribulations your lovelies go
through to be lovely for you!
There's really a story behind
the beautiful gal with gleaming
hair that walks down the stairs
to meet you on Saturday night.
It isn't ethical to devulge her se
cretes but the time will come when
you must know. Providing of
course, you don't Intend to keep
your coveted title of bachelor fore
ever. v
For a big date, such as the
Military Ball or Mortar Board
Turnabout, preparations begin at
least a week and a half in ad
vance. The gals turn their attent
ion first to the face. Yeast packs,
cold cream and facials are in or
der.
The yeast pack is the latest
rhino- nn camnus for the coed. She
takes one cake of yeast and a
little bit of cream and mixes them
inrn n crooev eloD. Then the mess
is slaDDed eenerously all over her
face. After if dries, the coed re
moves the pack and presto ra
diant beauty! This process has a
rather displeasing odor but dis
comfort is woth sacrificing for
beauty.
The next thing on the agenda
are the hands. After being neglect
ed all semester, it takes week
to get them back in shape. Not
much equipment is needed for
the nails just cuticle oil, cuticle
remover, file, clippers base coat,
polish and polish sealer.
The dav before the big event,
the cals rush to the "parlor" to
have Ethel, Mabel or Helen do
their hair as only Ethel, Mabel
and Helen can fix it.
After the hair appointment, in
ventory of clothes is taken. The
coed takes her favorite dress out
of the closet, but alas! When
Mary borrowed it last week, she
spilled orange juice on it and for
eot to tell her. So, back to the
closet she goes and the frantic
search begins. The dress must be
just right for her coloring and hair
st.vle. it must eo with her favor
ite jewelry Ind her best shoes
must look perfect with it.
When the dress is finally touna,
it must be pressed, the shoes
must be brushed and stocking.
should be checked for runs.
The night of the event, the coed
finds it hard to get dressed.
There is a mile-long line for th
showers, people are rushing In and
out of rooms to borrow jewelry
or "18 ask, "I know you're busy,
but can't you hook my dress?" ..
Then, when the time for your
date draws near, there is the last
minute purse-stuffing ceremony. It
is a severe test of a coed's mem
ory to remember everything she
will need during the course of an
evening. And if she isn't sure just
exactly what she will need, she
decides it's better to go prepared
than to be caught without the need
ed article. So in the purse goes
lipstick, comb, compact, hair-pins,
safety pins, needle and thread,
handkerchief and kleenex so the
handkerchief won't get dirty, some
change in case there is a need
for a cab home, nail file, identi
fication, an extra pair of earrings
and finally a date book in case
her date asks her out for the
next weekend.
But when the date calls up to
say he has arrived, everything
always seems to fall into place.
Your date, not more than twenty
minutes late, glides down the stairs
looking like a page from Vogue.
THE 1954 HOUSING ACT MAKES
IT EASIER FOR VETERANS TO
GET AN ADDITIONAL Gl
LOAN FOR MAJOR ALTEKAT
inn,. IMPROVEMENTS AND
REPAIRS TO THEIR CI HOMES
O
:
a- mwl ram 1 mm ii inimi,ini ii i,
Per fell information contact mr Merest
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION ee
MO
fAutker of "Ban foot Bop With CUk,U.i
DECEMBER AND MAY: ACT I
Of all the creatures that inhabit the earth, none Is so fair, so warm,
so toothsome, as a cood. ,
This is a simple fact, well-known to every campus male, and, to
most campus males, a source of rejoicing. But not to all. To some,
the creamy brows and twinkling limbs of coeds are a bane and a
burden. To whom? To professors, that's whom.
Professors, according to latest scientific advice, are human. Stick
them and they bleed, pinch them and they hurt, ring a dinner bell
and they salivate, comfront them with a round young coed and
their ears go back, even as yours and mine?
But, by and largethey contain themselves. After all, they are
men of high principle and decorum, and besides, the board of regent
has got stoolies all over. So, by and large, they contain themselves.
But not always. Every now and then a coed will come along who
Is just too gorgeous to resist, and a professor - his clutch worn out
from years of struggle - will slip and fall. White though his hair,
multitudinous though his degrees, Phi Beta Kappa though his key,
he is as lovesick, moonstruck, and impaled as any freshman.
But he's far worse off than any freshman. After all, a freshman
can thump his leg, put on his linen duster, and take out after the
coed with mad abandon. But what can the poor smitten prof do?
How, in his position, can he go courting a young girl undergraduate?
In this column and the next one, I am going to deal with this
difficult question. I will relate to you, in the form of a two act play,
n account of a professor's attempt to woo a coed.
The scene is a typical office in a typical liberal arts building on
a typical campus. In this shabby setting, we find two men, Professors
Twonkey and Phipps. They are lumpy and bent, in the manner of
English lit professors.
Phipps: Twonkey, a terrible thing has happened to me. A terrible
ghastly thing! I've fallen in love with a coed.
Twonkey: Now, now, that's not so terrible.
Phipps: Oh, but it is. Miss McFetridge-for that is her name-is
a student, a girl of nineteen. How would her parents feel if they
knew I was gawking at her and refusing my food and writing her
name on frosty windowpanes with my fingernail!
Twonkey: Come now, Phipps, no need to carry on so. You're not
the nrsi, teacher to cast warm eyes at a coed, you know.
Phipps: You mean it's happened to you too?
Twonkey: But of course. Many times.
Phipps: What did you do about it?
r,nIorrEY-: ?kedlat I" knees: never fails, Phipps. No matter
how pretty a girl is, her knees are bound to be knobby and bony and
the least romantic of objects.
nJtHMABL McFetridge's-for that is her name. They are
aoft and round and dimpled. Also pink.
Twonkey: Really? Well, 111 tell you something, Phipps. If I
, ever found a girl with pink knees, I'd marry her.
Mtrz&i&ttif?' how can profeMor ot fift
Twonkey: Very simple. Ask her to come to your office for a
conference late tomorrow afternoon. When she arrives, bt wbane bt
charming. Ask her to sit down. Give her a cigarette! "Dane, Dt
Phipps: A Philip Morris.
Twonkey: But of course.
pangfor !m?co7um y0U mentined th The'"
Twonkey: Give her a PhHip Morris.
Phipps: That's right
insouciant Keep her laughing for an hour or so Then look atour
Phipps: Yes, yes?
showVS
Tell her that vou'v !i ' 8 thouKh on a sudn impulse,
Phipps: Yes, yes?
with candles and checked tablecloths Hv W tE h 0UJkn0Wf
Philip Morris. Be witty. B Tea? Jil i Gallic HrS eun nd
year old girl resist such bllndhments? ' ' W mneteea
in Tfi'J b -hooting fish
the poor little innocerTt lt Uklne Unfa,r "tage f
Twonkey: Nonsense, Phipps. All's fair in love and war
Phipps: You're right, by George. H do itl
(So ends Act I. Next week, Act II)
CUai Shulasa. 1S34
This column brought to you. by the rtaker. of PHILIP MORRIS
who thtnk you would enjoy their cigarette.